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By Marshall Lee Miller

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Churchill, Speeches , 1 : 246; D. E. Sargent and P. 9; Lukacs, p. 3 14 . CHAPTER 3 Competition for the Balkans t h e Dobruja settlement, the strained relations be­ tween Germany and the USSR continued to worsen, resulting in a period of intense diplomatic activity. An early indication of a schism was the exclusion of the Soviet Union from the Craiova and the Vienna settlements; and the ink had hardly dried on those trea­ ties before two other German moves—the appointment of Italy rather than the USSR to Britain’s place on the Danube international com­ mission, and the formation of the Tripartite Pact with Italy and Ja­ pan on September 27, 1940—further alarmed the Soviets.

3 14 . CHAPTER 3 Competition for the Balkans t h e Dobruja settlement, the strained relations be­ tween Germany and the USSR continued to worsen, resulting in a period of intense diplomatic activity. An early indication of a schism was the exclusion of the Soviet Union from the Craiova and the Vienna settlements; and the ink had hardly dried on those trea­ ties before two other German moves—the appointment of Italy rather than the USSR to Britain’s place on the Danube international com­ mission, and the formation of the Tripartite Pact with Italy and Ja­ pan on September 27, 1940—further alarmed the Soviets.

Rumors that Mag­ yars in Rumania were being evicted to make room for Bessarabian refugees had aroused the Hungarian government, which was further inflamed by the reports of armed clashes on the Hungarian-Rumanian border. 10 Bulgaria was also impatient. On June 29, 1940, Tsar Boris told German Ambassador Richthofen that Bulgarians, although still stunned by the Soviet takeover of Bessa­ rabia, would soon come to their senses and clamor for the return of the Dobruja. Citing the recent Communist-led tobacco-workers’ strike in Bulgaria, the Tsar said, “The situation would be intolerable if Bul­ garia did not at least receive a promissory note.

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